Newspaper Page Text
NOT IN THE
? .TcraraaUct and ? Wife.
/idles Broughion waiced. Through
?l?e.-stage door, opening and shut
?ting - every other minute, could bo
beard the swish and patter of heavy
rain on the pavement outside and
cold little gusto of wind swept in.
Miss Broughton read all tho brief
notices pinned* on the call board,
and/ with the impatient weariness
of one who is accustomed to wait
the convenience, of other people, she
leaned against the wall in apparent
indifference to the passing of time.
In spite of tall her self assurance
--Alice Broughton had earned her
own living for ten years, and five of
thnRP. aa n loiiimoKaf-ghs trembled
at the thought of a short interview
with lawrence Bright. What would
he .sfty? Would thc time and the
place drift away from him, as it did
even now ff om her?
She heard the orchestra burst in
to a triumphal march, the play
was over, and in a few seconds the
inner door was opened and a young
cavalier, with his great plumed hat
dangling from his hand, looked out.
There was no flash of recognition
as Miss Broughton stepped toward
him. He was frankly apologetic
"So sorry ,to keep you waiting till
the end of tho matinee," Lawrence
began, "and- even now I hardly
know where to ask yon-it was
awfully good of you^ to come, Miss
Broughton-you'll nnd me a very
poor subject. Where could we
Lawrence turned his eyes search
ingly for the first time on the face
of the lady journalist.
"Is it possible, Alice? What dorp
it all mean? . Why didn't you send
in your name? Come, you're not
a real live interviewer, are you?
"As for my name, Lal," she an
swered, "don't you remember that I
told you when we first met that SSil
verthorpe' was only assumed?"
"Then you've quite given up the
"No; it gave me up several years
"What about dreams of fame,
"courage, endurance? Have you for
gotten how you used to lecture me
in New York? I'm disappointed!
Alice, will you wait ten minutes
while I change? I won't be a sec
With a boyish laugh and a back
ward loolr of mingled tenderness
and mockery he sped away, and
Alice Broughton pushed the stage
door open and looked out into the
dreary street. The sound of his
voice, tho expression of his face
so gloomy and hopeless when she
' saw it last-filled her with joy. All
the events of seven years swiftly
flitted, through her mind. Alice
had been a girl of twenty-three at
the time whon she met Lawrence
Bright in New. York. She was
playing a small part in an English
company, and ho was "stranded."
Lonely and valone in a great city
Lawrence was drifting rapidly ?own
the stream when the determined
girl had saved him with a friend
ship most unusual and magnani
mous. Without beauty or any
charm she had won the entire con
fidence of a young, moody, impres
sionable man. x
Returning Lawrence asked her to
dine with him and called a c?b.
"I can't take you to my place,"
he said. "I've only just mcved into
a new flat, and this afternoon is
such a chapter out of my . past life
that I can't bear to share it-or
you-with anybody elsel"
"Dear Lal, you must tell me
everything for the interview in our
last five minutes. When did the
great opportunity come? I knew
yen would be re??dy at the right
, minute! Do you remember when I
first told you so?"
"Yes. I was in despair, andjrou
-you were in blue muslin. Have
you given np bkie muslin? I've
given np despair !"
The foolish words jarred on
Alice, tat she instinctively adapted
.herscL to his present mood. They
talked about New York, the the
aters, the actors, the streets, till the
lights of the Strand seemed as
bright as thc glitter of Broadway, ,
and the Thames was spanned in
their imagination by tho chain of
stars that outline Brooklyn bridge.
The little dinner party of two
was a great success. As they look
ed at each other m the glitter of
bright lights lawrence noticed for
the first time since their meeting
how worn and haggard his friend
. had grown.
"I seem to owe all my success to
you," he exclaimed.
"And I owe all my happiness to
you," Alice answered.
Bending toward him, with her
thin hands clasped tightly beneath
her chin, she commenced to talk
about the struggle and stress of her
As Lawrence listened he felt
more and more that her confidence
was self forgetful and unrestrained.
Their old positions were reversed;
Alice TSTOS absorbed in the uncon
scious revelation of ber longing for
his sympathy., Lawrence grew seri
ous; he found himself surprised in
to a conversation that was both inti
mate and emotional.
Leaning forward and listening in
teiuiy, Iiis hond "rested'for a min
ute near to Alice's arin on the
table. With a rapid moi^ement, un
like herself , she clasped both her
hands round his.
"Lal, dear/' Bhe murmured,
"everything has changed-my life
-the world-but you aro the
"Just tho samel*' ho repeated,
pushing his hair bacjc from his fore
head. "But. d'you know, Alice, I
haven't told you anything for the
interview, have I ?"
"Tell me now."
"I'm afraid you have heard it all
before," he went on after a pause.
"Struggles, tours, the deadly com
monplace! But when my chanco
came at last, three years ago, it was
allowing to a woman's goodness
a woman of great charm, great tal
ent. I don't know how to express
it, but she seems to draw one into
an atmosphere of color and fra
grance; not strictly beautiful, but in
her buoyant youth like a flower in
blouiu. There's a fine sentence for
you, Alice! She was very kind to
me from the beginning. I found
myself getting into one good thing
?after another. She has always been
popular, and people are good
enough to rather like us both. You
must come and see my wife," said
Lawence. "I have so often told
her about New York. I want you
to like her. I am sure she will like
The sentence ended feebly. Alice's
face was cast down in shadow; he
could see nothing but the dark out
line of the drooping head. There
was a long silence. When Alice
moved at last, tte looked inquiring
ly at Lawrence.
"Don't you think it is time to
"Arc you tired?"
"Yes, very!" said Alice.
"May I take you home ?"
"No. It is late-it must be near
ly }'our time to return to the the
ater. I will go with you so far."
"I'm afraid yon-will have to in
vent all sorts of things for the in
terview, Alice. I told you I was an
The cold rain was flicked against
their faces ; the wind blew Alice's
hair in long wisps across her eyes
as they drove along.
"I think I will first go to the the
ater whore my wife is playing," said
Alice leaned back in her seat. The
streets seemed interminable.. She
lenged to be alone. At last their
cab stopped in a narrow court; she
hastily refused Lawrence's entreaty
to drive homo and stood facing Him
under tho dim lamp over the stage
Holding her hand, even though
she tried to draw it away, he thank
ed her-once again for the sympathy
of the old days.
"Good night, goodby!" was her
Tho next minute Lawrence was
running np stairs to his wife's dress
ing room in the theater. He tap
ped and opened the door at the
same time. There was a faint odor
of flowers and the bright little room
was scattered with pretty and costly,
things. Mrs. Lawrence Bright had
just arrived and was standing in
front of the glass. Her long, cling
ing dress was as delicate in tint and
line as the Malmaison carnations
at her breast; her thick, wavy hair
looked as rich in color as old gold,
and she turned io greet Lawrence
with a flashing smile. After a few
words he threw himself into a low
chair and sot thinking. In.thc cold
and gathering darkness of the night
-now lo3t in shadow, now seen by
the flickering gleam of the street
lamps-his heart sped after Alice.
Suddenly he looked up and met
bia wife's beautiful eyes in the glass.
A smile answered hers. Hising
quickly he threw his arms lightly
round her and stooped to lay her
bright cheek against his own. , AU
the shadows faded away, and Alice
with them.-Mainly About People.
The Changing Flower.
During the summer of 189? the
botanists made a wonderful discov
ery in Tehauntepec, he ring estab
lished the fact beyond a doubt that
the native "hinta"'li?.a a floger that
changes its color three or more
times each day when the weather ia
favorable. In the morning it is
white, nt noon it has changed to a
deep red, at night to is blue. It is
even claimed that some individual
trees of this species have a flower
that changes to many intermediate
hues during tho night. There are
only two hours out^ of the twenty
four-from ll a. m. to 1 p. m.
that this rarity gives" out- a perfume.
Coughs and Colds Itt Children.
RECOMMENDATION OP WELL KNOWN
cnWAQO PHYSICIAN^ I use and pre
fcribo ChaoiberlainVCough Remedy
for almost ul! obstinate, constricted
ooughs, with direct, result:?. I pre
scribe it to obil?reu of ali ages. Am
K'lad to recommend it to all in need
and net king relief from colds and
coughs and bronchial afflictions. It
ia non-narcotic nod safe in tbe hands
of tbe most unprofessional. A uni
versal panacea for all mankind.-Mrs.
Mary K. Meleody, M. D., Ph. D.,
Chicago. 111. This remedy is for salo
by Orr Gray & Co.
- "Say, papa, if we wore living at
tho centre of.the earth wouldn't wo
be all funny?" "What makes you
think so, ruy ton?" "''Cause this
jography says everything there loses
A coated tongue, foul breath aud
dogged condition of the bowels sug
?Sets the use of Prickly Ash Bitters,
fi ia ju'.fc suited for such ailments.
Dead Hen Hatched Chickens.
A lady living near Cantonsvillc,
Ga., has a brood of half-grown chick
ens whioh found thoir way into the
world under very peouliar circumstan
Late in tho summer the lsdy one
day heard twitterings up on the side
of the barn whioh she at first thought
were made by swallows or sparrows.
Finally she beoame oonvincod that the
or?es were made by yoang chickens,
but for a long time she could not lo
At noon ?ho mentioned the matter
to one of her sons. Tho youngman
reflected that about ten days before he
bad thrown a load of second-crop hay
in the mow, and ho conjectured that a
setting hen had been covered up by it.
Ho went to the barn and, after forking
off a large quantity of the hay, he
found the badly decomposed body of a
hen and ll lively, but very hungry
chioks, apparently several days old.
Only one egg remained in the nest un
-tm m mm ?
'Sauire^eavy Won His Case.
"It is better, gentlemen of the
jury," sonorously, said an Arkansas
attorney, who was defending a person
of measly looks and malodorous repu
tation, "that nine guilty men should
escape than that one innocent man
ahould suffer punishment. I there
"That's all right, Mr. Gabbleby,"
interrupted 'Squire Feavy, a moss
grown but shrewd old Justice of the
Peace; "but I feel obliged to sawter
oall the attention of the gentlemen of
the jury to the fact that durin' the
time you have been praoticin' law in
this yere Cou't your ^rorruty of nine
guilty men have already done escaped,
and I'll also incidentally mention that
I happen to have a pretty good idee
that the pris'ncr at the bar is guilty,
and ia addition to that I am mighty
shore that he is perfeotly capable of
oommittin' the crime, even if he hain't
actually done it."
It is to be reoorded that the gentle
men of the jury found tho measly
looking person guilty without exami
The Way of a Tornado.
A tornado that was remarkable
both in appearance and in aotion was
one that traveled from Texas across
Oklahoma and Indian Territory in
May, 1896. A man in Sherman, Ok
lahoma, who had exceptional opportu
nities of observing the storm, inas
much as he was caught np in it and
carried several hundred yards before
descending to earth again, is certain
that it was not funnel-shaped. He
s-ys of it: "It looked to me like a
great ball of vapor rolling over and
over toward me. When I first saw it
distinctly it was at a hill perhaps an
eighth of a mile away. It seemed to
bo about 250 yards wide and 100 feet
high. The motion was that of a ball
rolling over and over, not spiral, and
it came on rather slowly, perhaps
thirty miles an hour. Whatever the
ball of cloud struck was lifted right
off the ground.
"When the ball reaohed Mrs. O.V,
the house nearest me, it went straight
up off its foundations. The houso re
mained intact until it was about twen
ty or twenty-five feet from the ground
when it burst open, and the fragments
flew iu all directions. It looked like
an exploding bomb. The corn and
colton standing a hundred feet on
either side of the storm's path were
uninjured, but whenever the cloud
struck the higher ground it spread
out, covering a wider strip of the sur
face When the ?loud struck me I
went up lightly and easily and tho
sensation was not unpleasant, but I
eame down hard and was badly shaken
up, although not seriously injured.
On the highway north of Sherman
'fence wires were torn from the posts
?and pounded into the hard surface of
the road a distance of two or three
A Good Cough Medicine.
.[From tho Gazette, Toowoomba, Australia.]
I find Chamberlain's Gough Remedy
is an excellent medicine. I have beeu
suffering from a severe cough for the
last two months, and it has effected a
cure. I have great pleasure in recom
mending it.-W. C. Wockner This
is the opinion.of one of our oldest and
most respeoted residents, and has been
voluntarily given in/ good faith that
others may try the remedy and be
benefited, as was Mr. Wockner. This
remedy is sold by Orr-Gray & Co.
-- A Hiawatha (Kas.) man started
homo with a hive of bees in his buggy.
He was thrown out, his wife was in
jured, the .boggy smashed and the
horse laid up for repairs. This is
where the littl? busy bee, no doubt,
lived right up to its ?ame.
Don't forget to use a little Prickly
Ash Bitters whenever the stomach or
bowels aro disordered. It quiokly
corrects such troubles ana makes you
feel bright and cheerful. Evans
- There's nothing iu a name..
Angels never eat what mortals call
- A man's first trip abroad takes
all tho conceit 'Oct- of him, bat bia
coming back filia him full again to
Walch a Horse Roll.
AD exchange, whose quest' >n box
has been asked why dogs always turn
around before lying down and why
duoks walk behind eaoh other in a
string instead of abreast, fires baok
the question as to why a horse, when
wallowing, always fails to roll over on
the seoond attempt. It says that it is
an invariable rule that a horse rolle
over at the first attempt or quits try
ing with the third effort. Sometimos,
ib says, he rolls over the first time and
is therefore satisfied. But if he does
not he invariably stakes the seoond
attempt and invariably fails, and is
then equally certain to make the third
attempt. This time ho sometimes
succeeds and sometimes does not. If
he goes over alright, but if he fails at
the third attempt he is certain to quit ;
tryiug for that occasion. We turn
thia interesting question over to our
fine norn* nf correspondents, all of
whom may thus have a ohanoe to
philosophise a little.-Monroe En
Saved by his Wit.
"It was a pretty close shavo'and
nothing but my presence of mind is
responsible for my being able to tell
of it now," said the old magician.
"Several years ago I made a tour of
the West. One night, while showing
in a small town, I made use of what
I consider my greatest and most mys
tifying trick-that of catohing in my
teeth a bullet fired from a gun. The
trick-for it is nothing but a trick
is of itself very dangerous, and it ia
for that reason that I seldom ever at
tempt it. But that night my audi
ence was so enthusiastic that I re
solved to give it. Whoo I called for a
man to step foi ward to fire the gun
the audience took it for granted that
the local bad man-a dead shot, by
the way-should bo tho man, and he
came swaggering up to tho platform.
Well, the trick was a oomplete suc
cess, and I was well repaid for the
danger that I had run by ?seing the
look of amaze on the bad man's face
when I showed him the m2rked bullet
between my teeth. After the per
formance was over I went to my hotel,
and while enjoying a good-night cigar
before going to bed the office was sud
denly invaded by a mob of excited
men, headed by tho bad man. lHero,
pard,' said he, seizing hold of me and
shoving me up against the wall. 'Bill
herc wasn't at tho show, and he says
he doesn't believe you kiu catch a
bullet ! with your teeth, and I've bet
him $10 that you kin.' Then, before
I could find my tongue, he baoked off
about fifteen feet and drew a gun.
'Now, git ready, pard,' shouted the
bad man, as he drew a bead on me.
Right there was where I did the most
rapid thinking of my life. Hastily
passing my hand over my mouth, I
extraoted my false teeth, and then
pleaded that I would have to go to my
room before I could do the triok. I
left, ostensibly to get the teeth, but
really to oatoh a train out of town. I
out that trick for the balance of my
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
- Merritt-"First you say you love
me and then you say you don't."
Cora-"Well, don't you know you
i can't believe more than one half a girl
I hays?" Merritt-*'But in this case,
my dear, which half Bhall I believe?"
- Twelve billion letters, it is said,,
are annually distributed through the
post offices of the world. Two-thirds
of the total aro addressed in English.
1 Twelve hundred thousand are in Gor
nau and one million in Frenoh.
- "Wha.t would man do without
woman!" exclaimed thc moralist.
"Well," replied the thoughtful and
obserant child, . "he'd haves, pretty
bard time, foe he wouldn't have any
body to blame for everything."
- He-"It was hard work to keep
from kissing you last night." She
"Well, you muBt be careful not to
over-eiert yourself, Jack."
- Cora-"Paul told me last night
that Lo wouldn't marry the prettiest
woman living." Fannie-"Then your
chances of getting him are very good."
- The kind of garments women
speak of in the plural are mostly
the kind thoy don't speak of.
- From the way some fathers sym
pathize with themselves over it you
would think it was they who were
teething, and not tho baby.
- When some people have ridden
in the same street car with a great
maa they speak of him as if he were
a familiar acquaintance.
1 - The average woman's sense of
humor is more or less warped.
- When poverty enters the cellar
love crawls out through the skylight.
- The average man doesn't worry
much about the poverty of his neigh
. - A girl likes to listen to soft
nothings if thoy mean something.
-i Give a mia your skim milk and
he will kiok for 5 share of your cream.
Prairie Dogs in Kansas.
A report has been made by the spe
cial agent appointed by Governor Stan
ley to gather statistics OD thc subject
of prairie dogs in Kansas. In tho
sixty-seven counties covered by the
report it is shown that 1,224,845 acres
of land are occupied by prairie dug
towns. Logau Couuty heads the list
with 236,640 aores, Finney County ha?
212,160 and Gove 211,960. Tho other
counties run from 8,000 to 70,000
acres. In tho extreme western part
of tho State nearly ali of the pasture
land is held by prairie dogs. Thc
general estimate of damage to this
pasture by the animals is 50 per cont,
though many farmers think it is
greater. One farmer in Wallace
County says that his cattle' will not
eat grass on that part of his range oc
cupied by prairie dogs. A rancl'.man
in Logan County s?ys he is only able
to pasturo 500 head of cattle ou the
same range where ho pastured 1,000
hoad teu years ago, when the prairie
dogs were not so numerous. Experts
at tho agricultural college aro trying
to devise some method for extermi
nating the prairie dogs, but up to this
time little has come of their experi
ments. Thc pest is rapidly increas
- When a man has traced his an
cestry back several hundred years ho
probably feels that he has found the
tree of life.
to women is a term of much j
anx!ety,serioaB thought mid
Bwcet anticip?t ion. Pain and'
dreed, love and joy, come
With tho cessation of pain
necessary to childbirth thero
comes calm nerves, sleep,
diminishes the pain accompanying matern
ity. With its aid mothers can bring healthy
babies, sweet dispositionell babies and ideal
babies into the world. Takeaway tho pain
of childbirth and y ou have bliss and ecstucy.
Morning sickness, sore breasts and excru
ciating pains caused by the gradually ex
panding organs, are relieved by this re
markable soothing balm.
Among tho manifold aids to childbirth
Ktothap'm Friend has grown in popular
ity and gained a prestige among rich women
as well as poor; it is found and welcomed
in tho mansion as well as thc cabin. -
Children, strong intellectually and physic
ally isa duty every pregnant woman owes
By lessening tho mother's agony of mind
?nd diminishing pain a beautiful influence is
wrought upon the child, and instead of peev
ish, ill-tempered and sickly forms you have
laughing humanity that remains a blessing
ever after to you and its country.
Try a ?1 bottle. Druggists everywhere
sell Mother's Friend.
Write us for our frats book "Motherhood,"
THb BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.,
SIX-R?<*M HOUSE-IO Acres.
House ioBide the corporation, (Town
or Westminster, P. C.) Good Brick Cel
lar and a fine young Orchard. House
situated in a grove. Fine view of tho
mountains. TermB ea?y. Vppl v to
(MBS.) MYRA STE ?"Li DOYLE,
Westminster, S. C.
Prto 4, 1901 ' 21_4
NOTICE OF SALE
I w ILL, nf l! ? t nay residence on Tues
day, 17th December, the following : Mule,
HorBS, F?*dder, ti av, Wagon and Har
ness, Buggy and Harnes?, Mower and
Bake, nil kind*of Farming Implements,
Carpenter Tonis and other things too nu
merous to mention. Said y-roperty may
bs purchased prior to day of nile it prices
cou be agreed upnu. >
H. L. MeDONALD, Vareunef", S.C.
Auction Sale Dec. 26,1901.
I WILL S ESL twentv-li ve desirable
Building Lots lu West Piedmont, tang
ing from one to one and one-half acree.
Lands adjoining Simpsonvllle property.
Beautiful building lots, and within fifteen
minutes drive of depot. TorraH of fc*nlo
One-fourth oaab, and balance on easy ic*
stall mentn, secured by property; and
purchaser to pay for papara. Sale com
mencing nt 2 o'clock p. m. Parties wish
ing to se > be property will be shown the
?remise*, by the undesigned any day.
.?inerve the right to reject anv and all
bids. J. B. KING.
Nov 27, 1901 23 1
WILL l?t to the lowest responsible
bidder itu Friday, the 13th day of Decem
ber, H.?. ll o'clock a. m., the building of
two Bridges on the road leading-from
P.edment to Eaaley, over or?ak at Wig
lngton'n old mill, iu Brumby Cr^ek Town- |
Hhip. Reserving the right to accept or j
reject any or all blda.
J. N. VANDIVER,
Co. 8up?u visor A. C.
Notice of Annual Meeting.
ALL persons holding claims against
Anderson County, not previously pre
sented, are hereby notified to file the
same with the Clerk of tho Board of
County Commissioners on or before the
8rd day of January, 1902, so that they
may be examined and paused on by the
Board at their Annual Mealing, tn be
held the first Thursday after the first
Monday in January, 1902; and on fall
ing to file said Claims on or before the
3rd day of January, they will have to lay
over to the February meeting.
By order of Board Co. Commissioners.
J. F. CLARDY, Clerk Board C. C.
Deo 4. 1901 24 5
Notice Final Settlement.
THE undersigned, Executors of
Estate of Thomas Erskine, deo'ed,.
hereby give notice that. tboy will on
the 3rd day of January, 1902. apply to
the Judge of Probate for Anderson Coun
ty for a Flual Settlement of said Estate,
and a d isobar ge from their office as Ex
ecutors. H. C. ERSKINE.
J. W. ERSKINE,
Deo 4,1901 24 ,6?
The Prescription andi Phar
maceutical department given
careful attention by a compe
WILHITE & WILHBTE.
CHILL TONIC !
Goos direct to the blood
and cures Chills, Fevers,
Malaria, and restores ap
petite and health. It puts
new blood in your veins
new life in your system.
It cures quickly, surely,
and tastes good.
Being guaranteed tc us we
to our customers.]
OBB, GRAY & CO.'
DENDY DRUG CO.
Low Bates and Maps
NORTH and WEST.
J. G. HOLLENBEOK, j
DlBtrlot Passenger Agent,
Louisville & Nashville E. R. J
No I Brown Building, Op. Union Depot,!
For all forms of rover Uko John
son's Chill ead Paver To&lc It is
100 times batter than qninlno and
does In a Bingle dar what alow qui
nina cannot do 'in IO dava. I t'a
o plu; i? id cores are in o tri kin g con
trast to the feeble cares made br
qui ni no.
Costs 69 Cents If It Cues.
THE STATE OF SCUTH CAROLINA,
County of Anderson.
IN COURT OF PROBATE.
Joseph N. Brown, an Executor of tho last Will of
John W. Daniels, deceased, Petitioner, against
Mn. Julia I>. Daniela, F. A. Daniels. James M
Daniels, Amanda L. bnolgrove. Martha J. Grant
Kat* Wilson, *ife of W. II. Wilson, John W.
(Shields, Esma G. Williamson, Guy Daniels,
Benjamin A.Daniela, Samuel A. Daniels, Johu
W. Daniels, Kuba Daniels, Fanni? J. Smith,
John W. Snelgrove, Fannlo L. Webb. Nellie J.
Daniels and Minnie J. Illndman. I'?fendant".
Summons for Beliefs-Petition not Surved.
To the Defendants above named :
YOU are hereby summoned and required to iu
swer tho Petition lu this action, which is flied
in the office of tho Court of Probate at Anderson
C. II, 8. C., and tu aorvo a copy of your answer
io the said Petition on tho subscritor at his office,
Anderson C, II, 8. C., within twenty days after
the service hereof, exclusive of thu day of auch
service; and if you fail to an??cr the Petition
within tho timo aforesaid, thu Petitioner In this
action wilt apply to the Court for the relief de
manded in tne Petition.
II. That the object of the Petition is to prove
the W. of Joha W. Daniels, deceased, in due
form o law.
III. No personal claim is made against you.
Dated November 27, A. D l'J H.
JOSEPH N. BItOWN,
Attorney for Petitioner.
To the Defendants James M. Daniels. Kate Wil
son, wife of W. H. Wilson, John W. Shields.
Benjamin A. Daniela, Samiiul A. Daniels, John
W. Daniels, Faunie L. Webb ant Minnie J.
Illndman, residing beyond the limita of thia
TAKE NOTICE. That the Petition In this ac
tion, together with tho Summons, of which the
foregoing ls a copy, waa flied In tho offico of thc
Judge of Probat" at anderson C. II, In the Coun
ty or Andenon, on the 27th day of November, HOI
JOSEPH N. BBOWN,
Nov 27,1901-28-6 Attorney for Petitioner.
S. G. BRUCE,
OVER D. C. Brown dc Bro's. Store, on
South Main Stree?.
I hAve 25 years experience in my pro
ftc,sion, and will Ot pleased to work for
unv who want Plates made. Filling doce,
mid I make ft specialty of Exiraobirg
Teeth without pain and with no after pain.
Jan 23,1001 SI
- THU -
BANK OF ANDERSON.
J. A. BROCK, President.
JOS. N. BROWN, Vice President.
B. P. MAULDIN, Cashier.
THE largest, strongest Bank in tb
Interest Paid on Deposito
By Bpeclal agreement.
With unsurpassed facilities and resour
ces we are at all times prepared to ac
co ra m "il ate our customors.
Jan 10, 1900_29_
Moved into their Banking
House, and are open for busi
ness and respectfully solicits
the patronage of the public.
Interest paid on time deposits
Hil Fire Insurance Go.
HAS written 1000 Policies and have a
little over $550,000.00 insurance in
force. Tho Policies are for small
amounts, usually, and thc risks ore
well scattered. We aro carrying this
insurauce at less than one-half of what
tho old linc companies would charge.
We mako no extra chargo for insurance
against wind. They do.
J. R. Vandivcr, President.
Directors-II. S. Hill, J. J. Fret
well, W. G. Watson, J.J. Major, J. P.
Glenn, B. C. Martin, R. B. A. Robin
son, John G. Ducworth.
R. J. GINN, Agent,
Starr, S. C.
WANTED I NVENTORS
to write for our confidential letter before ap
plylng for patent; it may be worth money.
Wo promptly obtain U. 8. and Foreign
JJ?cJ[TRADE MARKS pr return EM
TIRE attorney's fee. Send model, sketch
orjjhoto cud wo send an IMMEDIATE I
FREE report on patentability. We give
tho beat legal sorvlco and advice, and cur !
Cuii'8tb are inodora tc. Try ns.
SWIFT & CO.,
Patent fLawyors, -
Opp. U.S. Patent Offlce.WashlngtQn, D.C. I
THE STATE OF SOUTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF ANDERBOI?.
COURT Ol' COMMON PLEAS?
W. H. cheater. Ss Assignee of John Vf. Shearer?
Plaintiff, agalrV, Robert Ruckor, Defendant,
Complaint not Served.
To Robert Rucker, Defendant I
A rOU are hereby gammoned snd required toan?
!i uwer the Complaint in this action, of whick
a copy ia flied in the office of the Clerk of the
Court for raid County thia day, and to aorve a
copy of your annwer to naid Complaint on the
subscriboT at thoir offlco, Anderson, 8. C., within
twenty days after the aervice hereof, exclusivo of
tho day of auch aervice ; and if you foil to answer '
the Complaint within the time aforesaid, the
Plaintiff in thia action will apply to the Court
for the relief demanded in the Complaint.
Datei December 2,1901.
BONHAM & WATKINS,
[BEAL ] Jona C. WATKINS, C. O. P.
To Roh?rt Rucker, Defendant :
TAKE NOTICE, That the Complaint, together
With the Summona, was this day flied in the ornee
of tue Clerk of Court of Common Pleas for An
derson County, 8. C.
Dated Dec. 2. 1901.
BONHAM * WATKINS, Plaintiff's Attfya.
I8K 4L] JKO. C. WATKIHJ, C. C. P.
Dec 4, 1001_24_0
To the Public.
Please note our ohange In business
from credit to Cash, and read the follow
ing below t
Our reasons for doing so areas follows:
First, our accounts being necessarily
small, and an endless amount of confu
sion and expense entailed to ac injurious
degree, and the loss in bad aco Hints?, and
the time and attoullon lt requires to col
Second, our current expenses, suchas
labor, fuel, ga9, water aud other supplies
The staud we have taken 1? one we have
been forced loto. With a great many of
our customers we regret to be obliged to
pursue this course, but as we positively
cannot discriminate, wo trust that you
will appreelate our position and not ask
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For convenience of our customers we
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These books can be kept at home and
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Thia change goos lntoetfect 1st of June,
We desire to thank all of our onntomers
for the patronage they have kindly favor
ed us with in the pa9t and hope we have
merited toe same, and hope to still be
entrusted with your valued orders after
our chango goes into effect for cash only,
which will always receive our prompt
attention. Very respectfully,
ANDERSON ?TEAM LAUNDRY CO.
202 East Boundary St.
R. A. MAYFIELD,
Supt. and Treas.
PHONE NO. 20.
^__u heave orders at D. C. Brown A
Valuable Land .or Sale.
ATRACT Ivli.g ou Odouee Cr-?ek. 7
railes North of Walhalla, cotitaln
iOK 275 arrea-50 acres i lt:h bottom land
in e?ltlv4tlon ;"75 acres gooi up-iand in
cultivation ; 25 acres fenced l?i pasturos;
130 acres original io.est; well timbered.
Three good tenant houses, two with four
rooms, o:.e with two rooms ; good cribs,
stables and outhouse* Por aale or rent.
Terras easy. Applv to
R T. JAYNE-?. Walhalla, R. C.
Sept 18, 1001_13_3m
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